Imágenes de páginas

CONSTELLATION, frigate, reaches Islands, 84.
Constitution, Liliuokalani's, provisions of, 178.
Cook, Capt. JAMES, discovers Hawaiian Islands, 1, 2, 5,

6; worshipped as God, 7; sails from Islands, 8;
returns, 8; is killed by natives, 8; monument to

memory of, 8.
COOPER, HENRY A., chairman of Committee of Public

Safety, 181; proclaims Hawaiian republic, 186.
Corwin, United States cutter, arrives with secret des-

patches, 221.
DANIEL, ship, ruffians from attack missionaries, 26.
Danish West Indies, acquisition of urged by President

Grant, 46.
DAVIES, T. H., guardian of Kaiulani, 173; returns to

Islands in her interests, 174.
DAVIS, ISAAC, captured by natives, 12; leads force against

Kamehameha, 14.
Dewey, Commodore, destroys Spanish fleet, 245.
Diplomatic relations begun, 53 et seq.
DISCOVERY, ship, arrives with Cook, 3; arrives with Van-

couver, 16; council on board of, 17.
Dixon, Capt., 9.
DOLE, SANFORD B., recognized as President of Pro-

visional Government by President Cleveland, 201, 202 ;
receives Minister Willis, 208; addressed note of in-
quiry to Willis, 214; receives evasive reply, 214;
addresses second note of inquiry to Willis, 216, 217;
receives no reply, 217; remonstrates forcibly to
Willis, 219, 220, 221; evasive reply of Willis to, 221;
transfers sovereignty of Islands to United States, 249,

250; takes oath of allegiance to United States, 251.
DOLPHIN, United States schooner, arrives at Honolulu,

58; crew of attacks missionaries, 58.
DOMINIS, JOHN O., 37; his marriage to Liliuokalani, 37,

166; death of, 166.
DOUGLAS, Capt., 13.
Downes, Commodore, 68.
DUBLIN, British ship, reaches Islands, 84.
DWIGHT, Rev. EDWIN W., 22.

EAMES, CHARLES, appointed United States commissioner

to Hawaii, 106; meets Judd at San Francisco, 106;

negotiates a treaty, 106.
ELEANOR, snow, arrives, 11, 16.
EMMA, Queen, her marriage, 118; strengthens British

influence, 121; her sympathies with English resi-
dents, 125; candidate for throne, 137; her claims
urged, 138; her adherents form mob, 138; her resi-
dence protected by British forces, 139; accepts ad-

vice of American minister, 140.
FAIR AMERICAN, ship, arrives, 11; captured by natives,

12, 13, 16.
FILLMORE, President, agrees to employ his good offices

in matter of French aggressions, 94.
FINCH, Capt., 59.
FISH, Hon. HAMILTON, Secretary of State, 133; letter of

to Minister Pierce, 135.
Flag of United States is raised permanently at Hawaii,

Foreign aggressions, 86 et seq.
Foreign representatives acknowledge Provisional Govern-

ment, 187.
FOSTER, JOHN W., Secretary of State, drafts treaty of

annexation, 188; his letter to Minister Stevens, 199;

commends provisional protectorate, 199.
France, treaty with forced from king by Laplace, 68; con.
cludes new treaty with Hawaii, 89; continues hos-

“surprised" at attitude of United States,
104; jealous of increasing United States influence,
104; protests against annexation of Hawaii to United
States, 115; minister of at Honolulu delays recogni.

tion of Provisional Government, 187, 189.
FRELINGHUYSEN, Secretary, protests against possible

French and British aggressions, 145.
French frigate Shoal, Great Britain applies for liberty to

lease, 236, 238.
GARNET, British war vessel, enters harbor of Honolulu,
190; her presence increases tension, 190; officers

tile, 95;

neglect to pay courtesies to Provisional Government,
190; encounters of crew of with those of American

vessel, 190; fears of interference from, 190.
GASSENDI, French steamer, arrives at Honolulu, 92.
GRANT, President, urges acquisition of Danish West

Indies and San Domingo, 46, 47; sends Minister

Pierce's letter to Senate, 133.
GRAY, ROBERT, Capt., 30, 31.
Great Britain, Vancouver declares protectorate of, 17;

fails to ratify protectorate, 17 ; protests against reci-
procity treaty, 49, 50; objects to Pearl Harbor grant,
51; concludes treaty with Islands through Lord
Edward Russel, 69 ; Islands ceded to, 80; in posi-
tion of having acted in bad faith, 83; disavows act of
Paulet, 83; disclaims sovereignty over Hawaii, 83;
agrees with France for independence of Hawaii, 84;
flag of removed, 85; concludes new treaty with

, 89; consul of protests against French aggres-
sions, 92; jealous of increasing American influence
in Hawaii, 104; Oregon controversy with, 110; corre-
spondence with asked for by Congress, 111 ; protests
against annexation of Hawaii to United States, 115;
influence of in Islands at its height, 122; places high
estimate on value of Islands, 123; examines Islands
with reference to cotton-growing, 123; interchanges
commissioners with Hawaii, 143; protests against
cession of Pearl Harbor, 154; object of in making
protest, 156; failure of effort of, 156; minister of at
Honolulu delays recognition of Provisional Govern-
ment, 187, 189; takes interest in Islands, 235; at-
tempts to get foothold for submarine cable station,
236; Senate resolution of non-interference of foreign
powers, 236; attempts to secure control of Neckar
Island, 236; applies to Hawaiian government for ces-
sion of island, 236; its application referred to the
United States, 237; President Cleveland recom-
mends that request be granted, 238; Congress re-

fuses, 239, 240; plans seizure of Neckar Island, 240.
GREGG, DAVID L., commissioner to Hawaiian Islands,

113; empowered to negotiate treaty of cession, 113,

GRESHAM, Secretary, letter of Stevens to, 198, 200; his

attitude criticised, 207; instructs Minister Willis to
demand restoration of queen's authority, 210; urges
Cleveland to restore queen by force, 212; his antago-
nism toward Minister Thurston, 229; causes American

war vessels to be withdrawn from Islands, 231.
HANCOCK, JOHN, entertains officers of Hawaiian commer-

cial expedition, 30.
HARRIS, C. C., Hawaiian minister at Washington, 42;

concludes treaty of reciprocity, 42.
HARRISON, BENJAMIN, President of the United States,

170; gracious in attitude toward Hawaii, 170; recom-
mends raising rank of American representative in
Islands, 170; calls attention of Congress to need of
cable, 170; recommends improvement of Pearl Harbor,
170, 171; receives credentials of annexation commis-
sioners, 188; transmits treaty of annexation to Senate,
196; refers to Liliuokalani, 196; regards her restora-
tion as undesirable, 197; advocates annexation as de

sirable, 1973
HATCH, FRANCIS M., minister at Washington, 230.
Hawaii Ponoi" played at annexation ceremonies, 250.
Hawaiian Islands, settlement of, 1 ; discovery of, I ; pre-

historic works on, 3, 5; rent by civil feuds, 9; first
visited by American ship, II; brought under sway of
Kamehameha, 15; importations from, 36; cattle im-
ported into, 38; commerce with increasing, 53; Ameri-
can agent at appointed, 53; first visited by American
naval vessel, 55; whale-fisheries at, 110; Kame-
hameha III contemplates cession of to United
States, 112; desire to be admitted as a State, 116;
annexation of in abeyance, 122; annexation of dis-
cussed in, 128; seizure of suggested, 130; regarded as
one of American family of nations, 162; invited to
send delegate to International American Conference,

reach a crisis in history, 163; revolution of 1893,
Hawaiian national anthem played at annexation cere-

monies, 250.
Hawaiian people, origin of, 3; population at time of dis-
covery, 4; social and political system, 4; reject idol.


worship, 19; social condition of, 19; religious cere-
monies of, 19; their deliverance at hand, 21; first
spelling-books printed for, 25; work of civilizing be-
gun, 26; organized as a civilized nation, 27 ; first see
a horse, 33; fond of iron, 34; first treaty negotiated
with, 56; President Jackson sends friendly message

to, 59; decreasing rapidly, 115.
Hawaiian Question becomes a political factor, 208; not

forgotten at Washington, 231; assumes partisan po-
litical aspect, 233; discussed throughout administra-
tion of Cleveland, 235; lies dormant for a time, 241 ;

is settled, 250.
Hawaiian Republic formed, 230; royalists visit Washing-

ton in interest of queen, 231 ; formally claims Neckar
Island and raises its flag, 241; makes practical alli-
ance with United States in entertaining Philippine
expedition, 245; regards United States as its best

friend, 245; its hospitality accepted, 246.
HONOLULU, native fort built at, 18; a beautiful city built,

27, 28; becomes important whaling point, 40; annexa-
tion discussed in, 128; harbor of, 148; landed prop-
erty in owned by Americans, 173; in turmoil of
excitement over attempts of queen to abrogate con-
stitution, 178; slumbers over a volcano, 181; troops
landed in, 185; quieting effect upon, 185; Blount
arrives at, 203; tension intense in, 212; terror in, 221;
quiet is restored in, 224; attacked by epidemic of

cholera, 235; visited by Philippine expedition, 246.
HONOREE, JOHN, 23, 25.
HOPU assists to organize missionary party at Boston, 23 ;

descries his native country, 24; announces the fall of

idolatry, 25.
Horses first imported into Islands, 33.
HUNNEWELL, JAMES, establishes commercial house at

Islands, 38.
International American Conference meets at Washington,

162; Hawaiian Islands regarded a member, and in-

vited to send delegate, 162.
Investigation, Senate, of President Cleveland's Hawaiian

attitude, 232; report of Morgan committee, 232, 233;
Minister Stevens exonerated, 232, 233.

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